Cambodian shot illegally crossing into Thailand

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misterV

United States

#1 Jun 24, 2012
Should the Viet learn from the Thai? Every year there are millions Khmer illegal crossing to Vietnam's territory, Viet should learn from the Thais. Cross = Shoot. That would fear the Khmers and shut their mouths for good.

Hahahah, I like the Thais for how to shut the Khmers well. They do treat Khmers like slaves. They kept beating and killing the Khmers, put the Khmers big mouth in terror.

The Viet are too nice, that was why the big mouth Khmers keept bad mouthing without fear.

http://www.thecambodiaherald.com/cambodia/det...
Drgunzet

Boise, ID

#2 Jun 24, 2012
misterV wrote:
Should the Viet learn from the Thai? Every year there are millions Khmer illegal crossing to Vietnam's territory, Viet should learn from the Thais. Cross = Shoot. That would fear the Khmers and shut their mouths for good.
Hahahah, I like the Thais for how to shut the Khmers well. They do treat Khmers like slaves. They kept beating and killing the Khmers, put the Khmers big mouth in terror.
The Viet are too nice, that was why the big mouth Khmers keept bad mouthing without fear.
http://www.thecambodiaherald.com/cambodia/det...
Perhaps those fanatic Khmers were jealous at the Viets for being too nice, a lot nicer than the Thais?

Being nice makes the Thais and Khmers looking bad right?
khmers

Johnston, IA

#3 Jun 24, 2012
nothing's better for all you, yuons.
misterV

United States

#4 Jun 24, 2012
We Viets are civilized and superior, we don't have killing, murdering, raping, genocide images in our minds. We Viets think of building the country for future generation.

Khmer Polpot offspring is different, their mind full of hatred, deceived, rape, murder, genocide...etc. it is not hard to see it in here and else on internet. All they talk about is killing or raping someone.
misterV

United States

#5 Jun 24, 2012
adding;

That is why God punish them by sending the Thais terrorize them, beat them, kill the bad Khmers.

At same time, God send angle Viets down to save good Khmers, educate, protect, save those good khmers from Thais devils.

Without the Viets the entire Khmer race was ceased to exist or became Thais' slaves.

Since: May 12

Location hidden

#6 Jun 24, 2012
These dirty Youns gets high everytime a Khmer is shot and killed. I bet these dirty Youns also get hard everytime their dirty Youn mums gets raped by the Americans.
Leeporter

Bangkok, Thailand

#7 Jun 24, 2012
misterV wrote:
Should the Viet learn from the Thai? Every year there are millions Khmer illegal crossing to Vietnam's territory, Viet should learn from the Thais. Cross = Shoot. That would fear the Khmers and shut their mouths for good.
Hahahah, I like the Thais for how to shut the Khmers well. They do treat Khmers like slaves. They kept beating and killing the Khmers, put the Khmers big mouth in terror.
The Viet are too nice, that was why the big mouth Khmers keept bad mouthing without fear.
http://www.thecambodiaherald.com/cambodia/det...
??? Cross = Shoot.??? Who cross what?? I never seen Khmer trying to cross the border to Vietnam.

Why do they have to go to Vietnam when they will get a higher pay in Thailand???

I only see Vietnamese trying to cross the border to Thailand via Cambodia.

Like these Lao and Vietnamese arrested illegally crossing the border to get a higher pay in Thailand.

http://www.manager.co.th/asp-bin/ShowImage.as...

Thailand offers quota for workers from only 3 countries; Laos, Cambodia and Burma.

Vietnamese workers in Thailand are all illegal.

Some of Viet pretend to be Khmer just to get a job in Thailand.

I think Cambodia should shoot them when they try to go to Thailand via Cambodia.
misterV

United States

#8 Jun 25, 2012
Leeporter wrote:
<quoted text>
??? Cross = Shoot.??? Who cross what?? I never seen Khmer trying to cross the border to Vietnam.
Why do they have to go to Vietnam when they will get a higher pay in Thailand???
You never seen because you stay behind a computer in Thailand how can you see Khmers crossing Vietnam border.

Vietnam's border is not like Thailand's border. The Khmers are freely to enter in and out Vietnam without the need of Visa.

There are bus line from Phnom Penh to Saigon, many Khmers come to Vietnam mainly;

To visit their relatives, There are large Khmer Krom community in Southern Vietnam. Many of these Khmer Krom have relatives in Cambodia.

To get medical treatment since Vietnam has more advance and more doctors in health industry.

To study.

Go on google on do some research Lieporter. Or go ask many Khmers live near Vietnam border or live inside Vietnam if what I said is right. Hahahah
Leeporter

Bangkok, Thailand

#9 Jun 25, 2012
misterV wrote:
<quoted text>
You never seen because you stay behind a computer in Thailand how can you see Khmers crossing Vietnam border.
Vietnam's border is not like Thailand's border. The Khmers are freely to enter in and out Vietnam without the need of Visa.
There are bus line from Phnom Penh to Saigon, many Khmers come to Vietnam mainly;
To visit their relatives, There are large Khmer Krom community in Southern Vietnam. Many of these Khmer Krom have relatives in Cambodia.
To get medical treatment since Vietnam has more advance and more doctors in health industry.
To study.
Go on google on do some research Lieporter. Or go ask many Khmers live near Vietnam border or live inside Vietnam if what I said is right. Hahahah
Idiot, I am talking about crossing the border illegally.

Cambodians who travel to Vietnam or Thailand for medical treatment are not illegal, they are medical tourists.

Cambodian who travel to see relatives in VN are also tourists.

I am talking about things like these.

Vietnamese crossing the border to illegally cut trees in Ratanakiri?
http://ki-media.blogspot.com/2008/06/vietname...

Khmer soldiers should shoot them.:)

The fact that you don't need Visa to cross from Cambodia to Vietnam self-explains it; both countries are in the same level.

No Khmer want to cross the border to live in Vietnam for a better life. They visit Vietnam and then go back home.

That's why you don't need Visa to control the flow.

Unlike Thailand, if you don't need Visa for Cam to enter Thailand, many Cam will cross the border to live/work in Thailand.

Now I hope your idiot brain has learned something.

BTW, have you stopped using Valium yet?
Leeporter

Bangkok, Thailand

#10 Jun 25, 2012
Oh, and don't forget.

Vietnam is a synnonym of "Boat People"

2 decades ago they took the boat from Vietnam and let the sea bring them to anywhere, whether Thailand or Malaysia.

Today we still find, from time to time, boat people from VN coming to Thailand for a better life.

Many of them (according to the recent report, more than 50,000) enter Thailand using tourist Visa and never go back to Vietnam.
Leeporter

Bangkok, Thailand

#11 Jun 25, 2012
Even in Laos, Vietnamese workers got higher pay than in their homeland.

---
Vietnam workers leave home for illegal work in Laos, Thailand

Central Vietnamese workers are opting for illegal work and higher salaries in Laos and Thailand, despite the risks of working without government protection.

Buses from Vinh Town in the north-central province of Nghe An to Vientiane, the capital of Laos, are often full of Vietnamese workers.

“It’s easier going to Laos than going south. It’s easier to find jobs and we get better pay,” said Nguyen Van Phu, a laborer from Nghe An.

The 24-year-old has worked at a construction site in Vientiane for seven months. He and more than 30 other Vietnamese get paid nearly VND4 million (US$209) a month plus meals and accommodation under deals they’ve struck with the Vietnamese contractor.

His sister opened a hair salon there two years ago. She has asked him and three other cousins to come.

Hundreds of people from Nghe An’s Yen Thanh and Dien Chau districts go to Laos every year to collect scrap metals for resale. They have brought back money to build houses.

The Immigrant Management Division at the Nghe An Police Department said it had received 1,200 passport applications every day for the past two weeks since Tet.

It had also been inundated with requests for permission to go to Laos, more than 300 per day, said Nguyen Xuan Vinh, deputy head of the department.

Vietnamese citizens do not need a visa to travel to Laos and Cambodia but in many situations they do need an official pass.

The figures were 20 times more than the normal workload, Vinh said.

Many women from the nearby Ha Tinh Province are running small shops or cooking for construction workers in Laos and Thailand to earn a living.

Bui Nguyen Lan, director of Nghe An Department of Labor, War Invalids and Social Affairs, said around 10,000 people from Nghe An apply to work in Laos every year.

They’ve been working at their own risk as Vietnam has no formal agreement with Laos to officially send workers there, Lan said.

“[Vietnam’s] agencies have no information and cannot intervene when bad things happen to them.”

And bad things have happened, especially when people have been brought to Laos by strangers.

Early last year, Nguyen Xuan Bay from Nghe An paid VND12 million to a man named Truong in Ha Tinh who promised to send him to work in a restaurant in Thailand for nearly VND3 million a month, plus meals and accommodation.

His work turned out to be dishwashing from early morning to midnight for VND1.5 million a month. Bay had to be cautious as he didn’t have a passport or an official pass to be there.

In May last year, border guards in Ha Tinh and police in Laos rescued Nguyen Thi Thu Thao, 16, and Nguyen Thi Trang, 17, who had been seriously abused by a Vietnamese employer.
http://www.thanhniennews.com/2010/pages/vietn...
misterV

United States

#12 Jun 26, 2012
Leeporter wrote:
<quoted text>
Idiot, I am talking about crossing the border illegally.
Cambodians who travel to Vietnam or Thailand for medical treatment are not illegal, they are medical tourists.
Cambodian who travel to see relatives in VN are also tourists.
I am talking about things like these.
Vietnamese crossing the border to illegally cut trees in Ratanakiri?
http://ki-media.blogspot.com/2008/06/vietname...
Khmer soldiers should shoot them.:)
The fact that you don't need Visa to cross from Cambodia to Vietnam self-explains it; both countries are in the same level.
No Khmer want to cross the border to live in Vietnam for a better life. They visit Vietnam and then go back home.
That's why you don't need Visa to control the flow.
Unlike Thailand, if you don't need Visa for Cam to enter Thailand, many Cam will cross the border to live/work in Thailand.
Now I hope your idiot brain has learned something.
BTW, have you stopped using Valium yet?
You stupid Thai. I never heard one case the Khmer cross Vietnam border illegal on news.

It is because hard for the Vietnamese to differentiate between the Khmer Cambodia and Khmer Krom in Vietnam. Therefore the border of Vietnam are freely for the Khmer crossing illegal or legal are treated the same way.

The Vietnamese are different, they needed the Visa to go to Cambodia.

You got it?

Finally, do not read Ki-Media and used it as FACTS, because it is the blog of propaganda Khmer Polpot offspring, many bias there.

I tried to type on google Vietnam cross Khmer border illegal to cut tree and I see no result but its blog. Something fishy there. Stupid Thais Lieporter. Hahahaha
Leeporter

Bangkok, Thailand

#13 Jun 26, 2012
Fragments of Vietnamese Immigrant Workers’ Lives in Thailand
http://nhatkytruyengiao5.blogspot.com/2008/06...

In January 2008, I was watching a Thai language news program when I heard a terrible news about a group of young Vietnamese people. Twenty-one people tried to cross the wide Mekong River from Thailand into Laos in the middle of the night on a small boat. When they reached the middle of river, the weight of the people and their belongings was too much for the boat to bear. It began to sink. In the end, 13 lost their life. Only 8 survived.

These young Vietnamese were on their way to Vietnam to celebrate the Lunar New Year with their family in the province of Ha Tinh. But they all entered Thailand to work illegally, which was the reason why they decided to find secretive but dangerous ways to cross the Thai borders in order to return home for the New Year celebration.

Because this issue of Dan Chua Magazine highlights the situation of Vietnamese migrant workers in Thailand, I have decided to introduce to our readers three young people to find out a little bit of their backgrounds and life as a migrant worker in this country.

Nguyen Van Doan
Nguyen Van Doan is a 24 year-old young man from Thanh Hoa province. He is the third son in a family of 7 children. The two older brothers are married with their own families. Doan has the responsibility of help take care of the three youngest siblings who are still in school. Doan quit school after he finished year 9, and crossed the border to Thailand when he was 18 years old.

Like many other young Vietnamese in Thailand, Doan sews clothes for a living. Doan works and lives in the house of a Thai family who is his boss. He has been sewing for four years. Everyday he starts working at 8 in the morning and finishes at midnight.“I choose to stop working at midnight,” Doan said.“But I know others who work until two or three in the morning. I think it is very bad for your health.” Working 16 hours a day, Doan earns about 7,000-8,000 baht a month, which is equivalent to 240-275 AUD.

Doan sews pants and is paid by the number of pairs he finishes. He is paid 17 baht each pair. With his earning, he sends whatever he could to his family which has many fiancial hardships.“But a lot of times I don’t send anything, or I have to borrow from friends to send to my family,” Doan said. The reason is that sometimes the living expenses take up all of his earning which does not leave him much to send home. Other times, some of the earning is given to the police. Like virtually all Vietnamese workers in Thailand, Doan is an illegal and is always in danger of being stopped by the police when he is outside. In the past 6 years, Doan has been stopped by the police 6 times. However, he relates that most of the time, he is able to talk to the police into letting him go.

Despite the risks of living in Thailand, Doan feels that this is still a better place to work than in Vietnam.“Right now, in Vietnam, there are not many jobs. The pay is low, but the price of goods is high,” he said. Recently, Doan thought about returning to Vietnam to find work selling goods for commission for Amway, a foreign company. But he has changed his mind and decided to stay in Thailand further until a better opportunity comes along.
Leeporter

Bangkok, Thailand

#14 Jun 26, 2012
Tran Van Tuan
I met Tran Van Tuan the first time when he went to Mass in Vietnamese language that was organized at a church in Bangkok. As I talked to him, I found out that he was working in a restaurant very close to where I was living in Bangkok at that time. The restaurant is located near a big and beautiful park in the heart of the city. Tuan works there with a friend from his hometown in Ha Tinh province.

Tuan is 22 years old and like Doan, he also came to Thailand when he was 18. Tuan is the fourth child in a family with five children. Tuan managed to finish only the 8th grade. He quit school twice, the first time after he finished year 6. At that time, the family had no one to take care of the buffalo, so Tuan had to quit school to take on this responsibility. After some time, he returned to school and completed the 8th grade. But because of financial difficulties in his family, Tuan had to quit school again to go to work.

Like many young people from Ha Tinh province, Tuan decided when he was 18 to find work in Thailand. Tuan ended up working in various restaurants, and has worked at the latest location for a year and a half.

One time Tuan told me that he took a bus to Pattaya, a tourist city two hours drive from Bangkok, to find a job. He only had a few hundred baht in his pocket. He wandered from place to place looking for work in restaurants, but was not able to find a good job. At night, he had no place to sleep because even cheap motel rooms were still too expensive for him. So he had to sleep on the beach. According to Tuan, having to sleep outdoors like a homeless person made him feel the most pitiful that he has ever felt in his life.

After he left Pataya, he took a bus back to Bangkok. After he got off at the bus station, he walked along many streets to look for work in restaurants. After many hours of job searching, by chance, he found the restaurant where he is now working near the center of the city. Tuan works from 4 in the afternoon until 1 in the morning, earning a base salary of 5,500 baht (189AUD) a month plus tips.

Vietnamese entering Thailand can stay for 30 days before they have to leave. Tuan, of course, stays for much longer than that. If he wants to maintain his legal status, he has to cross the border into Laos, then come back with an extension of 30 days. To make this trip costs about 1000 baht in transportation expenses, not including money lost for not going to work. Like most Vietnamese workers, Tuan decides to risk it instead of making the monthly trip.

In the past four years, Tuan has been stopped by the police 4 times. The latest incident took place only a few weeks ago. Tuan was helping a friend from Vietnam looking for work when they were stopped by the police. Tuan recountted,“Even though my passport was still valid, the police said he did not believe I was a tourist. He said,‘I know you are here to work. If you are a tourist, why don’t you have any money to spend? What hotel are you staying?’ He took us in his car and drove us to the front of the immigration agency. He said,‘You decide whether you want me to take you inside or you pay me and I let you go.’ We didn’t have much money in our pocket, so he took my cell phone instead.”

Tuan’s experience is not uncommon. Many Vietnamese workers have to pay the police in money or by cell phone to be let go. Recently, I received a call from Thoai. He told me over the Thai New Year, he went out with some friends and were stopped by the police. As a result, he also lost his cell phone. Thoai said sadly,“Now I have to work for about two weeks to have enough money to buy another phone.”
Leeporter

Bangkok, Thailand

#15 Jun 26, 2012
Duong Hoang Thuan
Duong Hoang Thuan is Thoai’s older brother. He is 25 years old, and comes from Huong Son District in Ha Tinh province. Thuan came to Thailand in 2004 and found work sewing clothes. He is paid 16 baht for every pair of pants he finishes. According to Thuan, on average, he can complete about 25 pairs of pants each day. As a result, each month, he is able to make about 8,000-9,000 baht.

Thuan has also had encounters with the Thai police. But unlike others who only had to pay money and let go, Thuan was put in prison for ten months not long after he came to Thailand. During those ten months, Thoai, Thuan’s brother had to use most of his earnings to take care of Thuan while he was in prison. After that period, Thuan was deported to Campuchia because he told the police that he was from this country. However, family and friends sent him money so that he could make his way back into Thailand again.

After returning from Kampuchia barely a month, Thuan was arrested again. This time, he was not even outside on the streets, but working inside the Thai owner’s home. Someone had reported to the police that there were illegal workers in that house. Thuan was put in prison for one month.

Another time that Thuan was stopped by the police, he only had to pay about 800 baht.“I only had 1000 baht in my pocket. So the police took 800 and let me have 200 so I could take the taxi home,” Thuan recounted. For some people, depending on how well they can deal with the police, they may have to pay 3,000-4,000 if they had the money in their wallet. But most are willing to pay to be let go because they don’t want to be taken to the police station, and then to the immigration agency. Once they are taken in, things become even more costly and complicated. Even though police corruption is bad for Thai society, but for the illegal workers, police corruption also helps them to be not arrested and deported to Vietnam.

According to Thuan,“The bad thing about working in Thailand is that we don’t have freedom to go about as we like. But on the other hand, Thai people are very good-hearted. Life here is more pleasant than in Vietnam.”

No one is sure how many Vietnamese workers there are in Thailand. The workers themselves tell me that there may be up to several hundred thousand. Even though life is not easy here, but for most, it is still better than in their home villages in Vietnam, where the situation is difficult and nowadays, even expensive.
misterV

United States

#16 Jun 26, 2012
Leeporter wrote:
Fragments of Vietnamese Immigrant Workers’ Lives in Thailand
http://nhatkytruyengiao5.blogspot.com/2008/06...
In January 2008, I was watching a Thai language news program when I heard a terrible news about a group of young Vietnamese people. Twenty-one people tried to cross the wide Mekong River from Thailand into Laos in the middle of the night on a small boat. When they reached the middle of river, the weight of the people and their belongings was too much for the boat to bear. It began to sink. In the end, 13 lost their life. Only 8 survived.
These young Vietnamese were on their way to Vietnam to celebrate the Lunar New Year with their family in the province of Ha Tinh. But they all entered Thailand to work illegally, which was the reason why they decided to find secretive but dangerous ways to cross the Thai borders in order to return home for the New Year celebration.
Because this issue of Dan Chua Magazine highlights the situation of Vietnamese migrant workers in Thailand, I have decided to introduce to our readers three young people to find out a little bit of their backgrounds and life as a migrant worker in this country.
Nguyen Van Doan
Nguyen Van Doan is a 24 year-old young man from Thanh Hoa province. He is the third son in a family of 7 children. The two older brothers are married with their own families. Doan has the responsibility of help take care of the three youngest siblings who are still in school. Doan quit school after he finished year 9, and crossed the border to Thailand when he was 18 years old.
Like many other young Vietnamese in Thailand, Doan sews clothes for a living. Doan works and lives in the house of a Thai family who is his boss. He has been sewing for four years. Everyday he starts working at 8 in the morning and finishes at midnight.“I choose to stop working at midnight,” Doan said.“But I know others who work until two or three in the morning. I think it is very bad for your health.” Working 16 hours a day, Doan earns about 7,000-8,000 baht a month, which is equivalent to 240-275 AUD.
Doan sews pants and is paid by the number of pairs he finishes. He is paid 17 baht each pair. With his earning, he sends whatever he could to his family which has many fiancial hardships.“But a lot of times I don’t send anything, or I have to borrow from friends to send to my family,” Doan said. The reason is that sometimes the living expenses take up all of his earning which does not leave him much to send home. Other times, some of the earning is given to the police. Like virtually all Vietnamese workers in Thailand, Doan is an illegal and is always in danger of being stopped by the police when he is outside. In the past 6 years, Doan has been stopped by the police 6 times. However, he relates that most of the time, he is able to talk to the police into letting him go.
Despite the risks of living in Thailand, Doan feels that this is still a better place to work than in Vietnam.“Right now, in Vietnam, there are not many jobs. The pay is low, but the price of goods is high,” he said. Recently, Doan thought about returning to Vietnam to find work selling goods for commission for Amway, a foreign company. But he has changed his mind and decided to stay in Thailand further until a better opportunity comes along.
It was in freaking 2008 Leeporter.

Hear me out Leeporter, today Vietnamese considered Thailand is cheap vacation.

A few more years, Vietnam will beat you with economic. Since Vietnam military is already number one of SEA.

You Thais are lucky have not been destroyed by wars for many years but still far behind Korea, Japan and Taiwan.
Leeporter

Bangkok, Thailand

#17 Jun 26, 2012
In Jail, Vietnamese Workers Wait to Go Home

By Lan Anh Nguyen

BANGKOK, Sep 28 (NewsMekong)- Behind the iron bars of the Bangkok Immigration Bureau's detention centre, where they are waiting to return to their home countries, hundreds of foreign nationals scramble to get some air in crowded and suffocating jails.

They come from all over the world, but most notably Asia and Africa. Some of them might have committed criminal acts in Thailand or elsewhere, but most of them are simply poorer people seeking work and a better life. Among the foreigners who either entered or stayed in Thailand illegally are workers from rural provinces in the central Vietnam.

According to the Royal Thai Police's Immigration Bureau, the number of illegal workers from Vietnam who have come to Thailand has jumped tremendously, although accurate estimates are hard to come by. This new wave of Vietnamese immigrants have come to Thailand either by air as tourists, or have crossed land borders after coming through neighbouring Laos.

In 2004, Thai Immigration Police reported arresting 65 undocumented Vietnamese immigrants. The number jumped to 489 people in 2005, and by September 2006, the Immigration Bureau's detention centre in Bangkok had detained more than 900 Vietnamese.

Pol Col Bundit Tungasreni, superintendent of the Investigative unit, said there are likely to be much more undocumented migrants, and that the ones in the detention centre are only those caught in the police's random raids. "We believe there are many illegal workers in Thailand," Bundit said during an interview. "But it's not easy to spot them….We normally get tips from Thai people about illegal foreign workers here."

A visa agreement that allows Thai and Vietnamese citizens to enter each other's countries without an entry visa for a 30-day stay, which took effect two years ago, might have contributed to the dramatic increase of undocumented immigrants from Vietnam. For example, more than two-thirds of the total undocumented foreigners from Vietnam in 2006 are those who entered legally with an entry stamp but then overstayed in Thailand, working in labour-intensive jobs and jobs that local Thais are not keen to take.

Most undocumented workers are imprisoned in the overcrowded jails at the Immigration Bureau before getting deported back to their home country. Many have to stay for months in the hot, smelly jails because they do not have money to buy airplane tickets.

Nguyen Thi Hue, a 23-year-old woman from Nghe An province in central Vietnam, arrived in Thailand seven months ago on a tourist visa. Until being caught by Thai police recently, she was working as a waitress in a restaurant in Bangkok, saving money to send back home.

The Vietnamese Embassy in Thailand helped contact her family in Vietnam after she was picked up. But because her family does not have enough money to buy her a ticket home, Hue is now counting on the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) and other non-governmental organisations for a ticket to return to Vietnam. She might have to wait three to six months.

"Our life here is hard," Hue said, speaking through the cell bars. "We miss home, we miss Vietnamese food a lot. Our poor circumstances forced us to come here."

Most Vietnamese workers come from the poorest rural provinces in the north and central areas, where there are almost no jobs but farming. Around two-thirds of the Vietnamese prisoners at the Immigration Bureau's detention centre are men, mostly in their 20s and 30s.

Men are put in separate rooms, where the only daily 'entertainment' is a 30-minute outdoor period when they can see the sky in a small yard behind the detention centre. Most Vietnamese workers said they came to Thailand through organised trips across Laos' borders. Young, uneducated farmers who are unable to speak Thai or English, they were sold to Thai employers in order to work as construction workers, carpenters, or waiters.
khmers

Johnston, IA

#18 Jun 26, 2012
misterV wrote:
<quoted text>
You stupid Thai. I never heard one case the Khmer cross Vietnam border illegal on news.
It is because hard for the Vietnamese to differentiate between the Khmer Cambodia and Khmer Krom in Vietnam. Therefore the border of Vietnam are freely for the Khmer crossing illegal or legal are treated the same way.
The Vietnamese are different, they needed the Visa to go to Cambodia.
You got it?
Finally, do not read Ki-Media and used it as FACTS, because it is the blog of propaganda Khmer Polpot offspring, many bias there.
I tried to type on google Vietnam cross Khmer border illegal to cut tree and I see no result but its blog. Something fishy there. Stupid Thais Lieporter. Hahahaha
hey gay boy! do not wait! grab all your hookers and head it to south china sea making floating villages now.
Leeporter

Bangkok, Thailand

#20 Jun 27, 2012
Oh, and I forgot this.

While Cambodians cross the border to Thailand and Vietnam for a better medical treatment, "even more" of Vietnameses are coming to Thailand everyday for a better medical service!!! ha ha ha ..

They come as a group of tourists to use our world class and relatively free service in hospitals in Bangkok.

This is causing a lot of problem for local Thai people who have to wait longer because these group of tourists from Cambodia and Vietnam are taking their seats.

Thailand's medicare is provided as a wellfare for its people using my tax money, but Khmer and Viet today take advantage of my tax money to get a better medical service they can't find back home.

So sad.:-(

Since: May 12

Location hidden

#21 Jun 27, 2012
Leeporter wrote:
Oh, and I forgot this.
While Cambodians cross the border to Thailand and Vietnam for a better medical treatment, "even more" of Vietnameses are coming to Thailand everyday for a better medical service!!! ha ha ha ..
They come as a group of tourists to use our world class and relatively free service in hospitals in Bangkok.
This is causing a lot of problem for local Thai people who have to wait longer because these group of tourists from Cambodia and Vietnam are taking their seats.
Thailand's medicare is provided as a wellfare for its people using my tax money, but Khmer and Viet today take advantage of my tax money to get a better medical service they can't find back home.
So sad.:-(
You Siam are lucky, the dirty Youns "tourists" cross over our country as guests but they dont leave! They even claim our houses as theirs! Imagine living with cockroaches who rule your home.

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